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Title Author Description
book image Love Sonnets and Elegies
Love Sonnets and Elegies
Louise Labé
Labe
+ Description

Now hailed as the French Renaissance's answer to Sappho, Labé was little known until Rilke's celebrated translations of her poems appeared in 1918. "Light-years ahead of her time, Louise Labé jumped the gender divide, charted her own amorous destiny, wrote dazzling poetry, and became ‘one of the most celebrated women of her time.’”—Betsy Proileau
Contributors: Richard Sieburth , Karin Lessing

book image The Interior Landscape: Classical Tamil Love Poems
Interior Landscape
A. K. Ramanujan
Ramanujan
+ Description

A classic collection of love poems from the Tamil selected and translated by the legendary poet and scholar, A.K. Ramanujan. The perfect gift for a lover or a loved one.

book image Pierre Reverdy
Pierre Reverdy
Pierre Reverdy
Reverdy
+ Description

As Frank O'Hara once wrote in a poem, 'My heart is in my pocket, it is Poems by Pierre Reverdy.' A Catholic who lived much of his life in quasi-monasticism after an intense relationship with Coco Chanel, Reverdy has remained one of the most singular poets of his generation, and was described by André Breton as "The greatest poet of the time." Here is a life-spanning selection of the French modernist's work by the most revered translators of the language.
Contributors: Mary Ann Caws

book image Dime-Store Alchemy: The Art of Joseph Cornell
Dime-Store Alchemy
Charles Simic
Simic
+ Description

Dime-Store Alchemy…is the most sustained literary response thus far to Cornell’s boxes, montages, and films…incisive, freewheeling, dramatic—a mixture of evocation and observation, as lucid and shadowy as the imagination it celebrates…Dime-Store Alchemy is a meeting of kindred spirits that is itself a work of art.” —Edward Hirsch, The New Yorker

book image Alexander Vvedensky: An Invitation for Me to Think
An Invitation for Me to Think: Selected Poems of Vvedensky
Alexander Vvedensky
Vvedensky
+ Description

Vvedensky was co-founder with Daniil Kharms of one of the most obscure, yet fascinating, playful, and revolutionary Russian avant-garde literary movements, dubbed OBERIU. His avowed task was "the poetic critique of reason" and he claimed "time, death, and God" as the themes of his freewheeling poems.
Contributors: Eugene Ostashevsky , Matvei Yankelevich

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